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SAINT LEO COLLEGE
SAINT LEO, FL.
5 YEARS LATER
MESSAGE FROM THE PRESIDENT
Saint Leo College is nearing the completion of a century of educational services to a
developing, changing and expanding region. Situated in the rolling hills of Pasco County,
the College aims to provide a quality of higher education to the youth of our nation,
neighboring communities and the international community.
With only 25 years of existence in higher education, its history and roots lie deep in the
past through its founders — the Benedictine Monks.
As the fifth President of this growing institution, I feel a part of this great tradition —
building on the counsels of our founders. Our past makes for a unique present — one of
which we should be proud. This 25th Anniversary edition of the Golden Legend is
designed for each of you to remember Saint Leo and the special times experienced here
that you will nurture forever.
May you continue to strive for excellence and be dedicated to the ideals for which Saint
Leo is known. In this 25th Anniversary year, let us all cherish that which we have become
a part . . . SAINT LEO COLLEGE.
THOMAS B. SOUTHARD, Ph.D.
President's Message- 3
One June 4, 1889, the ability to confer
"The Usual Academic And Other De-
grees," was granted to the Order of
Saint Benedict of Florida by the Florida
Legislature. Saint Leo came into exis-
The school was first a Military Acade-
my but soon became known as Saint
Leo Preparatory School. In 1950, the
Benedictine Monks decided to develop
the 'Prep' School into an institution of
higher education. In 1959, Saint Leo
'Prep' School became Saint Leo Junior
College. It became a four year college
in 1963, and on November 29, 1967,
received full accreditation by the
Southern Association of Colleges and
Since then there has been much
growth among the programs offered,
the standard of excellence and the
campus on the whole. Being a small
college community, Saint Leo also of-
fered a degree of closeness almost un-
heard of within larger institutions.
The college is rich with traditions and
offers students unique opportunities
for a liberal education. This is its prima-
SAINT LEO ABBEY
V; CHURCH IN 1963
STATE ROAD 52
FROM SAN ANTONIO
TO SAINT LEO
AROUND 1940. THE
HILLS WERE CUT
FIVE TO SIX FEET AT
THE TOP AND THE
DIRT USED TO FILL
IN THE BOTTOM.
SAINT LEO ABBEY IN 1940 — THE SIDE FACING THE LAKE.
THIS HOUSED CLASSROOMS, DORMITORIES, AND OFFICES
Father Marion Bowman, O.S.B. was the
fourth President of Saint Leo College.
He served for one year as acting Presi-
dent after Dr. Zaitz resigned and before
Dr. Southard assumed his duties. Fa-
ther Marion had been Abbott of Saint
Leo Abbey prior to his presidency at
Saint Leo College.
Father Marion is a native of Lebanon,
Kentucky and received his Bachelor's
degree from Saint Vincent College in
Pennsylvania. He holds a masters de-
gree from Fordham University. He was
ordained a priest at Saint Leo Abbey in
1931 and became Abbott in 1954.
Father Marion was Chancellor of the
Preparatory School as well as director
of athletics. He served on the Board of
Trustees for many years and acted as
chairman at one point.
Dr. Anthony W. Zaitz was elected Presi-
dent of Saint Leo College on May 18,
1968 by th Board of Directors. He was
at Saint Leo College for two years be-
fore becoming President acting as
Chairman of Language and Literature
Division. Dr. Zaitz had been a charter
member of the University of South
Florida faculty when that institution
opened its doors in 1960.
Dr. Zaitz was born in Chelsea, Massa-
chusetts in 1916 and graduated from
High School there in 1934. He entered
Curry College in Boston in 1937 and
graduated with a B.S. in oratory in
1941. He received his Master of Arts
degree from Boston University in 1947
after serving in World War II as a com-
bat intelligence officer in England with
the Army Air Forces. He served on the
faculty of many colleges and Universi-
ties around the world. At the age of 44,
he earned his Doctor of Philosophy De-
gree from the University of Wisconsin.
Dr. Anthony Zaitz was the third Presi-
dent of Saint Leo College. He served as
President until 1970. He continued his
teaching career at Saint Leo College
until his retirement in 1982.
Father Stephen Herrmann O.S.B. was
elected the second President of Saint
Leo College in 1961 when it was still a
Junior College with less than 200 stu-
dents. He held the Presidency until
1968 when in accordance with his phy-
sician's advice he resigned.
Through his Presidency, Saint Leo
went from being a small junior college
to a fully accredited four-year co-edu-
cational liberal arts college.
Father Stephen received his PhD from
the University of Florida and spent over
45 years at Saint Leo Abbey as a broth-
er, a priest, a professor, and college
ABOVE — FIRST PRESIDENT. DR.
LEONARD LOOKING TOWARD THE FU-
TURE OF SAINT LEO COLLEGE WITH A
RIGHT — DR. ANTHONY ZAITZ. THIRD
PRESIDENT OF SAINT LEO COLLEGE.
FAR RIGHT — FOURTH PRESIDENT OF
SAINT LEO COLLEGE. REVEREND
Dr. John I. Leonard was the first Presi-
dent of Saint Leo Junior College. He was a
clear minded, practical Educator who had
a sharp intellect and fought for college
students most of his life.
Dr. Leonard came to Saint Leo at the age
of 73. With the wealth of his background
and the backing of the Benedictine ven-
ture, he breathed life into the first catho-
lic junior college — SAINT LEO JUNIOR
"Mr. Junior College" as he was referred
to was a versatile scholar who laid a foun-
dation for others to follow. After his
death, Father Stephen O.S.B. was chosen
to step in Dr. Leonard's footsteps.
The Fifth President of Saint Leo College Dr.
Thomas B. Southard was elected as Presi-
dent on July 1, 1971. He is celebrating his
13th year in this position. Dr. Southard was
born in Ohio in 1920. He received his Bache-
lors of Arts and Science from Capital Univer-
sity in Ohio. He received his Master of Arts in
School Administration as well as his Doctor
of Philosophy degree from Ohio State Uni-
versity. Prior to coming to Saint Leo College
Dr. Southard was the superintendent of Pin-
ellas County Public Schools.
IN THE 1960'S. SAINT LEO COLLEGE AND THE
SURROUNDING AREA UNDERWENT MANY
CHANGES. COMPARE THEM WITH TODAY.
BELOW: THE GROUND BREAKING OF MC-
DONALD CENTER IN 1962. THIS HALF MILLION
DOLLAR BUILDING WAS DESIGNED TO HOUSE A
CAFETERIA, STUDENT SERVICES OFFICE,
LOUNGES, BARBER SHOP, SNACK BAR AND A
BELOW RIGHT: PRESENTLY THE FACULTY OF-
FICE BUILDING THIS WAS THE CAGE WHICH
HOUSED THE STUDENT BAR. IT OFFERED STU-
DENTS A PLACE TO SOCIALIZE IN THE MORE
BELOW: THE COLLEGE BOWL FORMERLY
KNOWN AS THE FOOTBALL STADIUM.
Right: The Carmelite Con-
vent. This presently
houses the Pilgrim Re-
The changes on campus happened
at a remarkable rate. Things disap-
peared as well as appeared very rap-
idly. A pair of lions (below) used to
be situated at the entrance of the
college. Many students, like this
one, found comfort near him while
studying for exams.
Right: The old boat house was used for fish-
ing, studying, or just contemplating life. Mid-
dle: The building of Lewis Hall in progress.
This was to house the science department
Above: The new wing was added to the Abbey in the late
1960's. Right: The shop building near the Abbey Church
As development continued around the
campus, the Administration was look-
ing for ways to increase the population
of the college. With this in mind, con-
struction increased, and housing facili-
ties were the main goal. Roderick Hall
was built to house the ever increasing
number of students.
Right: The dedication of Roderick Hall
in 1961. This was the first dorm be-
sides Saint Edward's for Saint Leo Col-
Below: The Brothers of the Abbey test
out the golf course (and pray for good
scores) in 1966.
Below Right: The post office of 1956.
This building is now the college chapel.
Life at Saint Leo College has not
changed too much in the 25 year histo-
ry. Of course the Freshman initiation
run through Dade City, cheerleaders'
skirts to the knees, and crew cuts no
longer exist. However, the sedateness
of Saint Francis Hall, the college bus,
dances and cheerleaders are still in ex-
istence and probably will be for a long
SAINT LEO COLLEGE HAS SEEN MANY
FASHION CHANGES SINCE ITS OPEN-
ING 25 YEARS AGO. THE COLLEGE
HAS GONE THROUGH MANY PHASES
— FROM SUITS AND TIES IN CLASSES
TO TEE-SHIRTS AND SHORTS ALMOST
ANYWHERE. EVEN THE TEACHERS
HAVE CHANGED WITH THE TIMES.
RIGHT: "LOWLY" FRESHMEN ON THEIR WAY TO
CLASSES DURING INITIATION IN THE MID 60'S.
BELOW: THE LOOK OF THE 80'S.
ABOVE: A CUB ENTERTAINER OF THE EARLY
70'S. NOTICE THE FLARED PANTS AND TWO-
RIGHT: ANOTHER LOOK OF THE 70'S. MINI-
SKIRTS, PANTS SUITS, SANDLES, WEDGIES,
AND CLOGS ALL COMPRISED THAT LOOK.
Far Left: Fine Arts Faculty in the
mid 70's. Including Mr. Higgins,
Dr. Sledge and Mrs. Henry.
Near Left: Dr. Ernie Williams lec-
turing a class.
Below: A variety of people enjoy-
ing a college festival.
Above: The Dr. Sledge of the 80's.
Right: A group of students of the early 60's "hangin out" on
" OUR PAST
MAKES FOR A UNIQUE
f%: t 'M
PARENTS'/HOMECOMING WEEKEND SAW MANY
STYLES OF DRESS AND A VARIETY OF THINGS TO DO.
TABLE OF CONTENTS
President's Message 3
STUDENT LIFE 20
Board of Trustees 92
Administration 94 _ ^
Ao UU 1 1 tic* dOOK
The Golden Legend 1983-1984
Faculty 100 is designed to offer students,
faculty, and staff a glimpse of
Secretaries 110 Saint Leo's unique Past and
ORGANIZATION Ill Through^fctwres of student life,
activities and a taste of the tradi-
tional past, the book attempts to
GREEKS 115 P° rtra y " 0ur campus 25 years
The Golden Legend hopes that
TIVTIFUPT A CtdLf 17HJ f La Saint Leo's past is appreciated;
UI1II£| - * ' '- . XUU its present colourful; its future
REV. J. DENNIS MURPHY, O.S.R.
The staff of The Golden Legend decided that the dedication should go to someone who has spent countless hours in
helping students as well as the college. In our 25th Anniversary Year, we chose to dedicate the 1983-1984 Golden
Legend to two individuals — Rev. Dennis Murphy and Mr. Willie Glover.
For over 25 years Rev. Murphy has given his life to improve that of Saint Leo's. Born February 7, 1932 in New York
City, he joined Saint Leo Abbey in 1950. From 1955-1959, he served as a faculty member, an Infirmarian and a Prefect
of Discipline for the 'Prep' school. He continued his services after assisting in the conversion of the 'Prep' school to a
two-year college and then a four-year college.
At the college level he served as Director of Special Freshman Institute, a faculty member, Chairman Division of Social
Sciences, Registrar, Dean of Records and Admissions, Director of Financial Aid, Infirmarian and Prefect of Discipline.
Presently he serves as Director of Admissions.
Rev. Murphy knows the meaning of much work and after giving over 25 years of service, he is resigning at the end of
this academic year. The Golden Legend staff wishes him all the best. THANK YOU REV. DENNIS!
MR. WILLIE GLOVER
Commonly referred to as "Everyday" by most students, Willie is another hard worker who enjoys being around people
— especially students.
Willie began working at Saint Leo in 1958. He started in the kitchen with the Carmelite Sisters preparing food for the
'Prep' school students. In 1959 when St. Charles Hall (monastery) was under construction, Willie's help was sought.
He eagerly consented and found joy in such a venture.
After the Hall was built, he worked with Brother Paul and showed his leadership abilities as supervisor of painting. He
continued to excel and became supervisor of housekeeping. In 1974, Brother Paul retired from the College and Willie
became supervisor of housekeeping, moving and painting. He is still serving in that capacity.
"I saw the College grow and it's like home. I'm looking forward to 25 more years here because the students are nice."
Born on October 9, 1929, Willie has, through the years, proven that as burdens grow, men grow. The staff of the
Golden Legend salutes you.
, ._ . ^jfu.
At the beginning of the 25th Academic year, Saint Leo
opened its doors to hundreds of new and returning stu-
dents. These students filled the atmosphere with fun and
During the week, the new students went through orienta-
tion. They were put into various groups so they could
better acquaint themselves and learn more about Saint
Leo and its rules. Returning students assisted during this
period and the new students had ample opportunities to
ask questions about the campus.
The week ended and the beginning of the next week saw
the remaining students return for registration. Proud of
its accomplishments in the last 25 years, Saint Leo still
has the ideal of giving students higher levels of achieve-
ABOVE: New students get acquainted with the campus. Here Kim Cas-
sar, Alphanette Francis and Jackie Dames take a tour of the
RIGHT: Can somebody tell me where to go?
• • •
Many trials, many tasks,
So many things to learn,
giving of myself to others
Receiving from them in return.
And when the time had come to leave,
The many saw what each had done.
We found our strength in God's great gifts,
And of many, I was one . . .
— Adapted from Jamie Chastin
1982 Golden Legend.
I need some more credits! This is not enough.
LIFE IS GRAND IN LEO LAND! Preserving its
goal to give students higher levels of
achievement, Saint Leo also offers students
the pleasure of social contact, the stimula-
tion of lots of physical exercise, the courage
to make decisions and the joy of sharing.
TOP: Willie Jenkins and Chris Baetzel enjoy a game of
ABOVE: Mike Reardon having 2 cokes and a smile.
ABOVE RIGHT: Bobby Link ... "A toast to Saint Leo!"
RIGHT: A 1959 student enjoying a moment of facetious-
ness. Life has changed.
- * : &&**
LEFT; Two friends. Michele Rotondo and
Cathy O'Sullivan share plans before going to
BELOW LEFT: A parent enjoying a canoe ride
on the lake DON'T PANIC!
BELOW RIGHT: Dr. Reynolds just after a ten-
nis match. "I knew I could win."
Edging the beautiful campus of Saint Leo, Lake Jovita offers
students the tranquility of her shores and the liveliness of her
inhabitants. Fishes and birds take advantage of this peaceful
setting and as time passes, students singly invade that peace-
The spring-fed lake is a place where students go to sun bath on
her docks; lovers go to surround themselves in a naturally
peaceful environment; friends go to talk and have a good time.
Lake Jovita . . . it's a soothing place.
"-41 . 'H
"Dorm living contributes greatly to the overall educational
experience of a student." It is a challenge that makes a
Dorm living has its difficulties. It is rules and regulations; it is
having a roommate; it is waiting in line for a shower; it is
discovering no toilet paper when in need; it is getting angry
at noisy neighbors; it is having no hot water when you reach
the shower; it's eating lousy meals.
Despite all the disadvantages, dorm living provides a chance
to meet friends, many of whom may be lifetime friends. You
become at ease after a while and you begin to reach new
horizons — sharing dreams, laughter and happiness.
Some rules governing residence hall living (1967-
Keep your room neat at all times. Cleaning equipment and
materials are provided.
Occasionally, the college must impose upon the privacy of
the student's room. Checks for cleanliness and investiga-
tion of possible violation of policy constitutes the main
reasons for entering a student's room by a staff member.
Other than in office areas, classrooms, and first floor lounge
areas, women are not permitted to visit in men's resi-
Each male resident is required to "sign-in" every evening in
his residence hall between 10:30 and 12:30 pm.
LEFT: Candy Leverett
BELOW: Dorm living in 1962.
LEISURE LIFE —
just feeling free gives
happiness to the
soul and strength to
the body. Thus we
find ourselves lost in
strolling or just plain
The atmosphere of Saint Leo allows
for this. Many get that inner
strength to play football. Yet we be-
come exhausted from whatever
pleasure we indulge and we fall
The Establishment offers students a chance to escape all the
hustles and bustles of school and indulge an entirely different
atmosphere — to relieve self of stress but not to 'sink'.
There's also Ronnies, Ralph's and our very own Lion's Den. These
places allow the teacher/student identities to vanish (at least for
a while) and allow us to be just people.
Thirteen students were named to be
included in the 1984 edition of
"Who's Who Among Students in
American Universities and Col-
leges." The students were chosen
with academic achievement, service
to the community, leadership in ex-
tracurricular activities and future
potential as a basis.
Back row (L-R) Thomas Nothstein, Donald Marryshow, Mary Ann DeMeo, Michelle Dodds, Pamela Schuessler.
Front row (L-R) Rafael Montagno, Brenda French, Donna Cusumano, Laura Chmielewski, Carla McDermott.
Not pictured: Julie Ann Tobey, Daniel A. Maguire, Deneen M. Crandall
In celebrating our 25th Anniversary as an institution for higher learning, the staff of the Golden Legend would like to
say a special thank you to the Monks of Saint Leo Abbey for continuing the dreams of their Benedictine Forefathers
and keeping learning aiive. We wish them God's Blessing.
We, the Staff, would also like to extend our gratitude and appreciation to the Sisters of Holy Name Priory for their
contribution to the continuous existence of Saint Leo College. You all have made life richer, happier and healthier
and for this we are grateful. THANK YOU!
H ! ;
X - ■
a . g -,
The Benedictine Sisters of ioly Name Prioryrhave been educators in Florida
1889. IVfembers of the community have served Saint Leo College in staff,
administration and trustee positions since the^beginning of *he College. The Sisters
participate in the life of the college community by their presence on campus,
>rayer, work and sharing of themselves for the good of all and the glory of God.
Bradley "Woof" McDonald assured himself
post season honors by being selected to the
First Team All-Conference, First Team All-
Region, and Honorable Mention as Division II
Ail-American. McDonald led the Sunshine
State Conference in rebounding and came in
second in field goal percentage. In his career
at Saint Leo, Brad McDonald scored 813
points and 540 rebounds. This effort places
him in the Top Ten on the all-time list in both
Strong forward, Tim Lovett will be
the only returning starter up front
next season for the Monarchs.
Averaging 10.5 points per game in
the Sunshine State Conference
and 4.6 rebounds in 26.7 minutes
per game, the foul prone Lovett
received Honorable Mention in
the Sunshine State All-Confer-
ence balloting. Coach Richert an-
nounced him as co-captain along
with Scott Thatcher.
Senior Power forward, Sankar Mon-
toute ended a remarkable season
averaging 7.7 points per game and
7.9 rebounds per game overall. As
captain, he was also distraught in
learning the outcome of the 'coin
flip.' Montoute is seeking a profes-
sional football career after signing
with the Kansas City Chiefs of the
NFL as a free agent.
El Memorial OT
Univ. of Florida
* Cystic Fibrosis-Valdosta St.
# Augusta College Jaguar Classic
Overall Record (14-13)
SSC Record (8-6)
Left: Tim Lovett scores two points for the Monarchs
against Florida Southern.
Coming off last season's 15-11 record, the Saint Leo Men's
Basketball squad began rolling again by opening the 1983-
1984 season with a road victory against Palm Beach. The
Monarchs put together a 7 game winning streak after losing
their first 3 conference games.
With Freshman Jim Wilson at the point and Brad McDonald at
the pivot, the Monarchs were ready for any challenge.
Coach Gary Richert was selected as Coach of the Year along
with 3 others. Going into his 5th year, Coach Richert is very
confident with his players and looks forward to a better year.
1 H *i
SAINT LEO LOSES TOURNA-
MENT BERTH HEADS UP
The Saint Leo Monarchs' season came
to an abrupt end this year after a "coin
flip" for the final spot in the Sunshine
State Conference Tournament. "I was
very pleased with the turn out of the
season but unhappy that our team was
unable to make the conference tourna-
ment," said Coach Richert. "I was glad
to see them have a winning season
back to back for the first time since
1970-1971 and it was a record number
of conference victories for Saint Leo."
t l -
The Monarchs finish the regular season
with an overall record of 14-13 and a
conference record of 8-6. This placed
them tied for fourth place with Villan-
ova of Miami (Biscayne).
As a unit, the team seemed to have
been preparing for post-season play.
The versatile performer, Scott
"Sleepy" Thatcher, scored 98 points in
the last four games for a remarkable
61%. He also received Honorable Men-
tion in the Sunshine State All-Confer-
Next season, the Monarchs' schedule
is highlighted with return trips to Wash-
ington, D.C. to face the Georgetown
Hoyas and the Gaels of lona College in
Front row, left to right: Jim Wilson; Angel Lebron, train-
er; Tom Phillips, Asst. Coach; Gary Richert, Head
Coach; John Sedlack, Asst. Coach; Paul Bermel, Sports
Information and Stats.; Helene Colon, Stats, and Man-
ager; Delton Farquharson, Manager; Bob Rainier
Back row, left to right: Bob Duffley, Tim Lovett, Scott
Thatcher, Gary "Doc" McLaughlin, David Kelley, Willie
Jenkins, Tony DeCelis, Gary Long, Bradley McDonald,
Mark Danhoff, Sankar Montoute, Lorenzo Thurman.
Freshman Guard, Jim Wilson, also received
Honorable Mention in the Sunshine State
All-Conference selection and led the confer-
ence in assists with 6.9 points per game. He
had a season high of 18 points in a losing
effort to the University of Tampa Spartans.
Front Row: Nancy MacLellam, Kay Crisler, Kelly Haley
Back Row: Angie Kramer, Terry McNulty, Sue Rogers.
Right: Coach Crosby
The Saint Leo College Men's and Women's Tennis teams spent this past season learning and earning some respect in
the Sunshine State Conference. The Men's squad placed fifth in the SSC tournament and the Women's team finished
third. "We finished behind the teams that beat us during the regular season and ahead of the teams that we beat,"
stated Coach Crosby. "We did about what we expected, but the kids showed me a lot of good things even in defeat,"
The Men's team finished with an overall record of 9-19 and the Women's team had an overall record of 11-9. "We
learned a lot this season and I think we improved enough to be proud of what we've done," said Crosby. Good luck
Above: Greg Cuke in action.
Front row, reft to right: Chris Freisen, Teresa Huskey, Bonnie Bocchino, Mary Quintal, Kim McLain, Sandra Pendarvis, Denise Brooks.
Back row, left to right: Coach Swart, Natalie Hall, Ronda Carman, Karen Manzi, Patty Stubler, Ursula Kirnes, Mary Letcher, Michele Rotondo.
The Saint Leo College Lady Monarchs basketball squad be-
gan their season by securing their first five games and a 9th
place ranking for scoring offense among Division II contend-
Led by freshman guard Denise Brooks and center Ursula
Kirnes, the Lady Monarchs finished the season with a 10-12
overall record. Brooks led the team in scoring with a 15.5
average, assists with 4.7 per game and steals with 98. She
received honorable mention in the SSC All-Conference se-
Kirnes led the SSC in rebounding averaging 13.0 per game
and securing 10th place nationwide among Division II con-
tenders. She also received honorable mention in the SSC
wants girls to have fun
John Swart brings a wealth of experience to his first season as
head coach for the Lady Monarch basketball squad. Enthusiastic
about the program, Coach Swart stated, "I'm not expecting any
miracles or a championship season. I just want the girls to have
The academic all-star hopes to get the community involved with
the program. "You have to operate a program from its strength
and getting the local community involved would do the trick,"
With the anxiety of the players, the season was successful even
though they fell short of their goal — the SSC tournament. The
return of this year's players next season and the newcomers
should provide for a competitive, respectable and aggressive
Js M if
Coach Paula Smith
viewed the 1983-84 sea-
son with much optimism
and enthusiasm. Seven
newcomers with lots of
talent and playing exper-
ience along with six re-
turners, provided the pro-
gram with a balanced of-
fense and defense. In her
fourth season as head
coach, Smith was assisted by Delton Farquharson and Philip Davis. She feels that
the girls can be very competitive and looks forward to a great season next year.
The team finished with a 12-17 overall record.
Above: Stacie Davis smashes one home for the lady mon-
Right: Marie Khol serves
Delton Farquharson and Philip Davis.
Front row, left to right: Cathy Dion, Cathy Utnik, Theresa Dozier, Amy Dion, Mary Lunkes, Jean Mcintosh, Edna Delaguila.
Back row, left to right: Lynnette Tamburello, Lisa Gaudette, Marie Kohl, Susan Yinger, Rebecca Moore, Stacie Davis, Coach Paula Smith.
THE MONARCH SUPPORT GROUP
Bottom Row: Toni Restaino, Anna Gimenez, Mary Sturgill, Stacie Mann
Top Row: Jane Stoll, Suzy Schott, Carla McDermott, Lisa Rudolph.
Not Pictured: Sandy Zbylut, Brenda French
Cheerleading is more than standing and jumping up in front of
spectators and yelling. It involves lots of hard work, time, patience
and dedication. The shoes, socks, shirts, tops and colorful pom
poms of green, gold and white, depict a proud Saint Leo.
Cross Country: A
The Cross Country team
competed in five meets
this season and hosted two
of them. Behind the efforts
of coach Pat Reedy, both
the 3rd annual "Monarch
Classic" and the Sunshine
State "Championship Run"
Cross Country is a team
event but everyone has to
give an individual effort.
This year the men's team
finished 5th in the SSC.
And the women's team
First Row: Maryellen Burke, Angela Kraemer, Anne Bonneville
Second Row: Coach Reedy, Patti Mariner, Phyllis Shaylor, Denise McFadden, Mary Letcher
Third Row: Ken Taylor, Lou Trottier, Tom Nothstein
Not Pictured: Chris Catanoso, Tom Gordon
Golf Tournament Results
Hall of Fame Winter College
Hatter Challenge Tournament
Sunshine State Conference
Top Saint Leo Finisher
Larry Charles — 232
Brian Cairns — 155
Brian Finn — 249
Ken Betz — 256
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CHATMAN, NEW BASEBALL COACH
WILLIAM ERNEST "ERNIE" CHATMAN
JR. of Brooksville joined the coaching
faculty at Saint Leo College as its full-
time baseball coach. With the wealth of
experience he has, the Monarch thus
far, is ranked 6th in the nation among
Division II contenders.
Chatman replaces Gary Calhoun who
succeed Ed Cardieri. According to
Norm Kaye, Athletic Director, "We are
very happy to have him with us. Chat-
man not only has been successful in
High school baseball, but has been suc-
cessful in the post-high school with Dix-
ie League teams, which he has taken to
the world series.
Since Chatman's arrival, the team has
shown lots of optimism. They have per-
formed to their utmost ability under his
direction and in doing so have achieved
a new school record for the number of
games won. In his first season, Chat-
man is hoping for a bid to the regional
tournament and hopefully the college
world series victory.
Coach Chatman and Bob Gibree confer.
Right: John Corsi, pitcher
Below: Mike Henriquez, John Dunbar, and Bob Gibree.
Right: Outfielders, Jamie Gage and Ricky Dale
Left: Phil Ross, first base.
Below: Jim Stickles records another putout at second.
Under the direction of head coach
Lynn Decker, the Monarchs soccer
squad won their season opener over
Warner Southern but came up empty
handed against UCF. The team
blended to show signs of brilliance by
defeating Division I contender,
Stetson University. On many
occasions the taste of victory was at
hand, but the rigorous level of
competition darkened all hopes of
winning. "We are now just reaching
any kind of continuity and
cohesiveness ..." stated Coach
The team has shown a considerable
amount of improvement over last
year's team and the departure of
three seniors in mid-season didn't
alter the team's concept. They
finished with a 5-9 overall record.
Back row (l-r) Ken Betz, Roger
Tonge, Sieds Deelstra, John
Murphy, Michael Dejongh,
Kevin Wilson, Joe Hill.
Middle row (l-r) Ed Gonzalez,
Scott Bialy, Mike Power, Steve
Martel, Gino Montagno, Al
Front row (l-r) Dwayne
Thwaites, Steven Lauriston,
Carlos Gimenez, Eric Godett,
Kneeling: Coach Decker, John
Below: Coach Lynn Decker
Right: Senior, Hans Deelstra
HENDERSON to replace Decker next season.
Announced by Norm Kaye, Athletic Director, Hal Henderson is
scheduled to join the faculty as head soccer coach in the fall.
He brings with him 19 years of experience complemented by a
certification in athletic training.
Intramural sports can be summed up in one word — "FUN".
From flag football to volleyball to basketball, whatever sport is
played, there always seems to be that element that make the
competition fun. This year, winners in each sport were pre-
sented with t-shirts and the overall winners were given tro-
phies. Coach John Swart serves as director of Intramurals.
Above: Cathy Utnik smashes one for Alpha Sigma.
Right: Patti Mariner waiting to bump the ball.
On every college campus, students are seen en-
joying many varieties of sports. At Saint Leo, both
indoor and outdoor sports are common. The in-
door sports include playing video games, reading,
weightlifting, volleyball, and dancing. The outdoor
sports include sailing, canoeing, throwing frisbee,
skating, racquetball, tennis, basketball and bicy-
cling. Whatever sport it is, this is the life — get
6 " v/.
/>'• «v.v«v v.
Weightlifting, basketball, and
tennis are very common
around Saint Leo campus.
MEN'S BASKETBALL 14-13
MEN'S SOCCER 5-9
GOLF 5th SSC
COUNTRY 7th SSC
MEN'S TENNIS 9-19
COUNTRY 5th SSC
WOMEN'S TENNIS 11-9
WOMEN'S SOFTBALL 1-12
Nt." ••'-• 4'''
^*L " > - ■ ■"■ ** ' > ; j
it n (1 n t n w t A»T!
The Monarchs Prevail in Their 25th Anniversary Year.
The year 1983-84 proved to be a very successful year for
Saint Leo and it was due to the individual effort of each
athlete, coach, assistant and fan.
To our seniors we wish them all the best and to the
underclass, we hope you continue to support our sports
Congratulations to Sankar Montoute and Bob Gibree,
Saint Leo athletes of the year.
Let's hope for a more fruitful year in 1984-85.
Sponsored by Psi Theta Epsilon, the
Sweetheart dance featured nothing
but sweethearts. Held in conjunction
with Valentine's Day, the dance at-
tracted many couples — those with
sizzling romances, those with acci-
dental crushes and those who were
merely good friends.
As usual, a competition for the
sweetest couple, by order of popu-
larity, was held. This year's sweet-
hearts were showered with the gift
of love — ROSES.
A group of sweethearts in love with the camera.
Gary Long and Greg Wade "We're #1.
Let Me Hear Your Body
The Spring Dance Concert fea-
tured numerous forms of jazz
movements as well as other ad-
vanced forms of dance. Per-
formed by Saint Leo Dance Com-
pany and Ensemble and choreo-
graphed by Jacalyn Bryan, Lois
Henry and two dance concentra-
tors, the Collage of movements
reflected the brilliance of the
dancers and directors.
The student government association sponsored a bas-
ketball game between the faculty and students to be
played on donkeys — that's right, those four-legged
stubborn creatures. WHAT INSANITY!
Nevertheless, the evening served as a means to en-
hance the social life between the faculty and students
in this our 25th Anniversary year. The laughs were
welcomed but the muscle aches that followed the
game were despised.
Above Left: Charlene Giella pets her donkey for a
Above Right: "I thought these were easy to ride."
Right: Dr. Cernik is pleased with his donkey. "Good
Open House, for the international students, is an op-
portunity to entertain and educate the student body,
faculty, administration and neighboring communities
with cultural exhibitions, dances, songs and savory
October 1983, the International Student Association
did just that. Comprised of students from twenty dif-
ferent countries including the United States, the Asso-
ciation intends to share their culture and learn new
ones. They dance to native music and perform with a
brilliance that is hardly ever seen in "amateurs." The
evening climaxed with a taste of savory foods from the
twenty represented countries and a dance where ev-
eryone "got involved."
November 10, 1983 marked the first
celebrated Founder's Day at Saint Leo
College. This is the Feast of Pope Leo I
(the Great) from whom Saint Leo got
its name. A Mass was held in Abbey
Church with the Rt. Rev. Fidelis Dunlap
O.S.B., Abbot of Saint Leo Abbey cele-
brating and Rev. Marion Bowman
O.S.B., President Emeritus, delivering
Following the Mass, a steel sculpture of
Pope Leo the Great was unveiled in the
Library Plaza. This statue was con-
structed and designed by Lewis Wat-
kins of Brooksville. The statue was un-
veiled by the President of the Student
Government Association, Ms. Julie To-
bey, along with the Public Relations
Committee, headed by Ms. Sandy Zby-
lut. A time capsule, to be opened in 75
years, was placed in the base of the
Sister Jerome Leavy, O.S.B., Prioress
of Holy Name Priory and Mayor of the
town of Saint Leo, gave a historical ad-
dress about the College beginning with
the founding of the Mother House for
the Benedictine sisters in San Antonio
in the 1880's. Following this address,
the communities surrounding Saint
Leo presented proclamations to Saint
A reception was held it iazei Whit-
man Lounge following the unveiling
ceremony. A display of pictures and an-
tique religious objects was presented
by Holy Name Priory, Saint Leo Abbey,
and Saint Leo College. The displays,
prepared by the Public Relations Com-
mittee of the Student Government As-
sociation, the Sisters of the Priory, and
the Brothers and Priests of the Abbey,
gave the viewers a chance to visualize
"history in the making." The Sisters
and Brothers enjoyed explaining the
displays and almost forgot about lunch.
The day's events ended with a lun-
cheon for the Board of Trustees, facul-
ty, staff, administration, and student
leaders in McDonald Cafeteria. During
the luncheon, Robert Moffa, pianist,
played an original composition written
for the occasion.
FEAST OF SAINT LEO THE
This year the students, parents, alumni and
others enjoyed the talent of the Monarch soc-
cer team even though the final score was a 1-0
loss to Florida Atlantic. Prior to the game the
Army ROTC unit provided spectators with a
tactics demonstration. This was followed by
the annual Homecoming Parade which was
won by the Phi Theta Epsilon Sorority entry
parading under the theme "The Owls have the
brains, but the Monarchs have the power." Mr.
Allan Powers, Vice-President for Public Affairs
led the parade as the Grand Marshall.
Homecoming! This is a time when old friendships are renewed and
brighter ones begin. It is a time when students from the bygone days
return to meet present day students and give encouragement for a
Parents also play a part in homecoming events and the college pro-
vides a warmth that enables these parents to feel welcome.
At the half the 1983 Alumni Homecoming King and Queen were select-
ed. John Mulligan and Julie Tobey were crowned King and Queen for
the homecoming festivities. Other candidates (pictured on opposite
page) were Laura Chmielewski, Donna Cusumano, Mary Ann DeMeo,
Joyce Doino, George Levins, Donald Marryshow, Bradley McDonald
and Raymond Palmer.
ABOVE: John Mulligan & Julie Tobey.
Also during half time, Willie Glover, Supervisor
of Housekeeping, Moving and Painting, and
Rev. Dennis Murphy, O.S.B., Director of Admis-
sions, were honored for the contributions of
over 25 years of service to Saint Leo College.
The festive occasion climaxed with the Presi-
dent's Ball, an evening of dining and dancing
for parents, alumni, faculty and students. Cir-
cle K and Sigma Lambda pro-
vided the service for the even-
"A SILVER CHRISTMAS"
The Winter Weekend Formal sponsored by Alpha Sigma Sorority is held
each December in McDonald Student Center. The theme "A Silver
Christmas" was chosen to coincide with the college's 25th anniversa-
Many students attended the semi-formal event expressing the warmth
and joys of the yuletide season with the charm of their appearances
and the beauty of their smiles. During the evening, Joyce Doino of
Weston, CT was selected to reign as "Winter Weekend Queen." Follow-
ing this momentous occasion, the students danced to the sound of
Chaser and dined at a champagne breakfast.
The well-attended formal
was even blessed with the
presence of "Jolly 01' St.
Nick — Santa Claus"
LEFT: Sandy Zbylut and James
Fleming pose for pictures with 'San-
GOLD BAR RACE
Sponsored by the R.O.T.C. department of
Saint Leo College, the third Annual Gold Bar
Race attracted runners from around the
state of Florida. The 10 kilometer race was
preceded by a 2 mile fun run around the
The 10K course wound through the rolling
hills of Saint Leo and San Antonio. Overall
10K male winner was Air Force Captain Paul
Hough from MacDill Air Force Base. Saint
Leo freshman Phyllis Shalor was the overall
10K female winner. Trophies were also pre-
sented to winners of each age group.
ABOVE: Cadet Allan
Kylap and "Sarge"
take Cadets along the
route to act as guides
for the runners.
ABOVE: Cathy Dion helps with the race.
LEFT: Sean O'Connor with a strong finish.
RIGHT: Ian 'Chippy' Guy doing his 'thing
at Mr. Muscle.
Mr. Muscle, sponsored by
Psi Theta Epsilon sorority,
is not really concerned
with muscles but with
popularity. Each campus
organization may enter a
candidate and voting
takes place during a
dance held in the student
center as part of the
event. This year's winner
was John Dickson.
THE CREATIVE SOUTH
The Creative South Festival, high-
lighted by the 'Old South Fair', re-
flected an era of beaus and belles.
The festival was open to the public
and featured dances, folk musicians,
arts and crafts, singing and Old
South delicacies. Students, faculty
and staff wore costumes depicting
the bygone days.
LEFT: Martha Keller and Shelby Buchanan.
■■.y?«- ■y.<*>- ■• i ;; ;**&
Above: Saint Leo College Dancers
'THE OLD SOUTH
Games were also
available for enter-
ABOVF Don Mjguire
pl.iys ,1 gjme of checkers
with kids visiting from St
Anthony's School in S.in
ABOVE: John Dickson and Mary Noa winners of the beau and belle
ABOVE: Tricia Mucullen, Ray Palmer, Donna Laury, Joe Zieger, Mary Noa,
John Dickson, Lisa Rudolph, Donald MacDonald, Marilyn Remler
and Kenneth Reiger.
In October as part of the Creative South
Festival, Saint Leo College Theatre pre-
sented "A Streetcar Named Desire" by
Tennessee Williams under the direction of
Dr. David Golden. The play evolves
around the lives of three people: Stanley
Kowalski, his wife Stella, and his sister-in-
law Blanch DuBois. The setting is an
apartment in the French Quarter of New
Another facet of the Creative South Festi-
val was a series of lectures presented on
Southern drama. The first lecture was giv-
en by Dr. James Woodard and entitled
"Shame and Shamelessness in A Street-
car Named Desire." Dr. Dirk Budd, chair-
man of the Humanities Division, spoke on
"The Existential Williams." Dr. Warren
Leamon of the University of Georgia ad-
dressed himself to "Tennessee Williams
and Southern Literature." A panel discus-
sion involving the lecturers was moderat-
ed by Dorothy Smiljanich of the Tampa
by Tennessee Williams
A comedy by Nick Hall
Directed by Dennis Henry, this hilarious comedy
included George Levins (Tracy), Liz Shea Pasha (Lee),
Katy Brehmer (Pat), and Ron Reisner (Bob). The very
talented cast performed the comedy with
characteristics that can be compared to Hollywood's
Set in a Greenwich Village apartment, the comedy was about unlike-
ly roommates; a wife who had just left her husband, and a young
male graduate student.
Saint Leo College drew attention during March 21-28, 1984, to the issues of Peace and Justice as part of its
Silver Anniversary celebration and the 21st anniversary of Pope John XXIII's encyclical Pacem in Terris. A variety
of public lectures, most presented by members of the faculty, and several films including "Gandhi", and "The
Atomic Cafe" enabled everyone to get involved and increase their awareness of peace and justice issues. Dr.
James Horgan also placed on display in the library his collection of political and social action buttons entitled:
"Demonstrating for Peace and Justice — The Social Movements of 1960s and 1970s."
The week of lectures and discussions began on Wednesday afternoon, the Feast of Saint Benedict, with a Mass in
the Saint Leo Abbey Church. A candlelight peace vigil was held in the evening and a spectacular fireworks display
over the Abbey Church climaxed the evening. Student organizations, campus offices and alumni prepared
luminaries which were displayed in the shape of the Benedictine cross and lit as part of the evening's ceremony.
rhe 2nd annual Careers Day was held February 22, 1984 in
.ions Lounge and McDonald Cafeteria. Business organiza-
:ions from the surrounding area were invited to interview
prospective employees and let them know about their re-
spective businesses. Held mainly for graduating seniors, the
svent was well attended by the entire student body.
Above: Laura Zakaib presents Faculty of the Year
award to Dr. Bernard Parker. Maura Snyder and
John Todd also received Faculty of the Year awards.
Upper Left: George Levins, incoming SGA president.
Middle Left: Panhellenic presents Moderator of the
Year award to Mary "Mom" Lachance.
Lower Left: Coach Richert.
Below: Charmaine Gore receives SGA scholarship
from Patty Mariner.
The Residence Hall Association joined with
the Student Government Association to
organize an evening of Christmas celebration
with hopes to resurrect the tradition and a
renewed sense of unity among the students
The celebration began with a Mass in the
Abbey Church followed by a traditional
Christmas concert by the college choir.
Following the concert, a candlelight
procession through the College Mall from
the church was scheduled. The evening
climaxed with the lighting of a tree.
Left: Rev. Kelly and students preparing for
the Mass to give thanks to God for
the food baskets.
Below: Charlene Giella among the food
In a unique effort to show the less fortunate that there are
people who really care, the College Community, student
organizations, faculty and staff combined their efforts in a
Thanksgiving food drive. Again the food drive was very
successful and this showed that men can spread love and
happiness to the needy.
Held mainly to promote
unity among fellow
students, the College
Union Board sponsored
a weekend of fun-filled
activities. Happening on
the weekend of March 7,
1984, the activities
included Simon Sez, a
barbacue and band at
the lakefront, a concert,
a Mass and a whole day
of street skating.
A FEDERAL INVASION!
THE WASHINGTON FEDERALS of the
USFL held its five weeks of spring
training here on the campus of Saint
Leo College. The College, in
cooperation with the Federals,
converted the eastern end of the
Marion Bowman Activities Center into
an equipment, a training and laundry
rooms to accommodate the players
and coaches of the USFL team.
Glen E. Greenfelder
James J. Heagerty
William A. Underhill
Thomas A. Welstead
Dr. Robert Gould
Vice President, Academic Atfairs
Mr. Robert Richmond
Vice President, Business Affairs
Dr. Robert Ackerman
Vice President, Student Affairs
Mr. Allan Powers
Vice President, Public Affairs
Mr. James Dotherow
Vice President, Development
ALL THE PRESIDENT'S MEN
Rev. James Kelly, O.S.B.
Director, Campus Ministry
Mrs. Charlene Giella, L.P.N.
Coordinator, Health Services
Mr. David Thomason
Director, Student Activities
Mrs. Elizabeth Maguire
Director, Financial Aid &
Not pictured: Mrs. Clytie Dowe
International Student Specialist
Sister Mary Clare Neuhofer, O.S.
Director, Residential Life
^Tl "**"\ . ,.A***i
Mr. Timothy Wise
Director, Counseling & Career Development
I BUSINESS AFFAIRS I
Mr. Charles Von Horn
Auditor and Assistant to Vice President for
Mr. John Greif
Manager, Campus Store
Mrs. Patricia Thompson
Director, Computer Center
}j Not Pictu
Mr. Willard Elwell, Acting
Mrs. Josephine Shafchuk
W 7 ^
Mr. Marshall Tustin
Manager, Plant Operations
Front row: Sr. Dorothy Neuhofer, O.S.B., Susan Moore, Eldora McGuire, Dolores
Must, Kay Kosuda, Libby Tesar, Alice Burger.
Back row: Albert Spencer, Sue DeLong, Norman Carey, Librarians and Library
Mr. James Christiansen
Dr. Walter Williams
Dean of The College
Mr. Chester Bogosta
Director, Academic Computer Ser-
Mr. Chester Taylor. Jr
Dean. Military Education Program
Not Pictured: Mr Edmund LaChance
Dean, Educational Services
Ms. Phyllis Edamatsu
Director. Institutional Research
Sr. Dorothy Neuhofer, SB
DEVELOPMENT AND PUBLIC AFFAIRS
From Left: Cheryl Townsend, Nancy Pond, Jackie Strickland
From Left: Joy Shepherd, Director of College News and Publications
Seppie Allan, Secretary, Public Affairs
Thelma Klark, Secretary to Vice President for Public Af-
Mr. John Fiengo
Director of Alumni Affairs
Secretary, Student Affairs
Front row: Beatrice Kirk
Back row: Patty Montgomery, Diane Passannante, Patty Harrison
Secretary, Business Affairs
Secretary, Academic Affairs
^ t .
Mrs. Beth Evans
Secretary to the President
Mrs. Nancy Johnson
Academic Advisor, Business Administration
Front: Joy McKinney
Back: Brenda Hawthorne, Tracy Snider, Kenneth Lowery
J FACULTY 1
Dr. Setty Adisesh
Professor of Chemistry
Dr. Tyson Anderson
Associate Professor of Philosophy and Theology
Ronald P. Allison
Assistant Professor of Business Administration
Dr. Thomas Brown
Professor of English
Assistant Professor of Dance
Dr. Richard Bryan
Assistant Professor of Psychology
Dr. Dirk Budd
Chairman, Division of Humanities
Robert J. Cabot
Assistant Professor of Physical Education
Dr. Joseph Cernik
Assistant Professor of Political Science
Assistant Professor of Physical Education
Associate Professor of Physical Education
Instructor of Criminology
Dr. George Dooris
Associate Professor of Biology
Dr. Maribeth Durst
Assistant Professor of Sociology
Dr. Mark Edmonds
Director, Learning Assistance Services
Dr. James Erpenbeck
Professor of Philosophy
Charles Fisk, Jr.
Assistant Professor of Business
Assistant Professor of Accounting
Dr. Lucille Fuchs
Instructor of Education
J . .*.
Professor or Art
Major Charles Gibbs
R O.T.C. Center Coordinator
Dr. David Golden
Director of Theatre/Dance
Dr. Nancy Gunter
Associate Professor of Psychology
Associate Professor of Theatre
Assistant Professor of Dance
Assistant Professor of Education
Associate Professor of Music
Dr. James Horgan
Chairman, Division of Social Science
Dr. Stephen Kane
Assistant Professor of Psychology
Chairman, Division of Physical Education
Assistant Chairman. Division of Business Admin-
Dr. George Kuehn
Chairman, Division of Education
Assistant Professor of Social Work
Professor of Social Work
Dr John McTague, Jr.
Associate Professor of History
Instructor of Math
; ; '■;.
Assistant Professor of Physical Education
Dr. Bernard Parker
Chairman, Division of Philosophy & Theology
Ralph Pendexter, Jr.
Associate Professor of English
Dr. Robert Peterson
Chairman, Division of Natural Science and
Assistant Professor of Physical Education
Dr. Walter Poznar
Professor of Humanities
Dr. Herbert Prizeman
Assistant Chairman, Division of Humanities
-^WKk •"* *
Dr. Hudson Reynolds
Assistant Professor of Political Science
Dr. Burt Rosenbaum
Assistant Professor of Math
Assistant Director of Athletics
Assistant Professor of Business Adminis-
Dr. Larry Sledge
Assoi kite Pi otossoi o\ Mush
Dr. Marilyn Schaeffer
Assistant Professor of Education
Assistant Professor of Physical Education
Dr. Roger Smith
Professor of Management
Associate Professor of English
108 Assistant Professor of Physical Education
Dr. Sara Thrash
Associate Professor of Education
John Todd, II
Assistant Professor of Marketing
Dr. Marvin Travis
Chairman, Division of Business Administration
Dr. Ernie Williams
Assistant Professor of Philosophy
Dr. Sledge, "Let's Sing Louder
Dr. Kane "Getting involved" during Parents
Assistant Professor of Marketing
Dr. James Woodard
Professor of English
Dr Jo.inne Wright
A'.'.,'> uto Pi ofossoi ol M itli
Right: Steve Immasche
Below: Karen Hatfield
Above: Dr. Ernie Williams chating with Liz Pasha
Above Rt.: Shelby Buchanan
Secretary, Dean of College
Right: Kurt Van Wilt
Left to Right:
Secretary; Billy Wooters — Vice-President; Julie Tobey — President;
The Student Government Association,
S.G.A., represents the student body and
has the task of providing leadership for
Saint Leo students. Under the Presidency
of Julie Tobey, S.G.A. strove to strengthen
the relationship between faculty and
students. S.G.A. Undertook many
successful tasks and the entire student
body can be thanked because S.G.A. is
working for you and with you. USE IT!
Hudson Reynolds —
Doruld M.ii i yslun\
1 1 1
College Union Board (C.U.B.) organizes and sponsors cultural, social, recreational and educational entertainment on
campus. C.U.B. also sponsors entertainment provided by other student organizations.
They offered a wider variety of entertainment on a more regular basis this year. Activities ranged from weekly movies,
a hypnotist (James Mapes), guitar entertainment, donkey basketball and co-sponsoring trips to Mexico and the
Bahamas. The majority of these events are free to students, faculty, and administration.
Hypnotist James Mapes explaining the techniques he uses in his performance.
President Christopher Maggio
Right: Becky Calvert
Far Right: Charmaine Smith
Above: Audrey Cate, Secretary
Right: Michelle Dodds, S.G.A. Representative
Campus Ministry provides for an atmosphere where faith rooted
in gospel values is an integral part of the academic environment
and Catholic principles are recognized and understood as an
essential part of our Christian response to life. The goals, there-
fore, are personal growth and development integrated with our
responsibility to reward building a just society.
Sh.uon I .iwson
GOLDEN LEGEND '84
The Monarch is a publication produced by and for the students
of Saint Leo College. Staff members strive to provide informa- t
tion, news and editorial space to their readers.
The Monarch Newspaper is student run and written. It pro-
vides the latest news to the campus as well as editorials on
Dan Maguire Editor
Pamela Schuessler Writer
Jim Porto Writer
Greg Cason Writer
Brother Person Writer
Laureen Myers nflj'st
Seppie Allan Advisor
The Judicial Board has jurisdic-
tion over the disciplinary action
through hearings concerning vio-
lations of residence hall policies.
Any disciplinary action taken is in
the best interest of the students
and the college.
Right: Executive Board
Rod Collins — Moderator
Helene Colon — Secretary
Philip Davis — Vice-President
Sandy Zbylut — President
JUNIOR CLASS: Susi Schott
SENIOR CLASS: Carla McDermott
WOMEN'S RESIDENCE HALL GOVERNMENT
PRIORY HALL GOVERNMENT
Kim Wright — President
Julie Pocklington — Vice-President
Gina Rolle — Treasurer
Sheari Elliott — Secretary
Erica Whyte, Vivnie James — Social Directors
Lisa Papke — Moderator
First Row: Maria Lisa Palermo, Sandy Schoren, Lisa Gaudette
Second Row: Shiela Crotty, Liz Elliott, Lisa Papke, Moira Kelly
MARMION/SNYDER HALL GOVERNMENT
VILLA HALL GOVERNMENT
Joann Poma — President
Mary Blevins — Vice-President
Michelle Fay — Treasurer
Joann Poma — Secretary
Reserve Officers Training Corps allows
for a well-rounded invididual who will
graduate into the ranks of a Second
Lieutenant and be responsible for the
lives of his fellow men. The corps at
Saint Leo College has participated ex-
ceptionally at Advanced Camp in Fort
Bragg, North Carolina and this year
produced eight young men into the
ranks of 2nd Lt.
R.O.T.C. color guard detail of cadets Car-
los Brown, Thomas Lee, Boone Ruffing,
and Thomas Nothstein
Carlos Brown receives his bars signifying his rank of Second
Right: Cathy Utnik receives a hug from Tom Nothstein —
Looks Like We Made IT!
Circle K is the largest co-ed collegiate service organization in the world. Through service,
Circle K hopes to strive for a better world, especially with regards to service to those who
need it such as the aged, youth who are in trouble and the handicapped. At Circle K, we care
and share what we have with those less fortunate. We are truly trying to achieve unity of
mankind through service to mankind.
Front row: Sheari Elliot, Elouise Hill, Collonna Hepburn, Rochelle Sands, Nicholas Fox, Glenda Norton
Back row: Wayde Cartwright, Eric Godett, Cheryl Hill
"ACHIEVE UNITY THROUGH SERVICE"
Council for Exceptional Children
Caring for underprivileged children is the main
objective of this organization. The Council vol-
unteers for Special Olympics and continuously
aids the needy children in the community. As
the name indicates — they care.
Left: Anna Harrison
Below: Natalie Harrison
Left: Anne Bonneville. Vice President
Below: Mary Meyer, Secretary
INTERNATIONAL STUDENT ASSOCIATION
The International Student Association, now in
its second year as an association, seeks to
provide an atmosphere where international
students can relate to each other and their
host institution. The Saint Leo Club hopes to
show their American friends a little about their
countries and at the same time learn about the
United States. "You are our friends so join
hands with us."
Left to Right: Paillette Guy, Erica Smith, Andrea Steeds, Ian Guy, Don Marryshow,
Dwyana Dupigney, Andrew Lyn, Erica Whyte
First row: Eric Godet, Dwayne Thwaites, Flavea Jones, Andrew Lyn, Bridgette Major
Second row: Opal Buchannan, Collonna Hepburn, Andrea Steede, Jimmy Hendricks, Paulette Guy, Don
Marryshow, Sheari Elliott, Erica Whyte, Dwayna Dupigney
Third row: Ian Guy, Cheryl McKnight, Maritza Hernandez, Malcolm McGreggor, Shane Brennan, Arlene
Uter, Sharon Lawson, Kris Warwick, Erica Smith, Aliya Badchkam, Pat Cann
PEERS — ADVISING, CARING, ENCOURAGING is a newly formed organization whose purpose is to help Freshman in
the transitional stages of college life. However, any student is welcome. P.A.C.E. reaches out to be a friend to anyone
and everyone. If ever you need a shoulder to lean on or someone to talk with — P.A.C.E. is the answer.
Kay Capparelli, Tina Rosen, Rene Valadie, Joanne Keyes, Tim Wise
RUGBY PLAYERS NEVER DIE
Playing Rugby is not an easy
task. The Rugger Huggers,
however, create a pleasant
environment around the
"tough" guy and provide the
moral support that is need-
ed for such a physical and
aggressive sport. They are
Back: Kathy Renz, Jenny Borger, Tracey Daoud, Janice Ciambrello, Donna Lavery, Eileen Robson, Christy
Fink, Charie Leonard
Front: Lori Rone, Joyce Weert, Meg Pratt, Regina Fitzgerald, Karen Lochmand, Mimi Hanley
Members of the Dance Company and Ensemble during the Fall Dance Concert.
Lisa Rudolph and Becky Calvart performing at the Southern Fes-
•r < •
DANCE. That's all the
Dance Ensemble does.
Along with the Dance
Company the Ensemble
provides entertainment in
the form of dance con-
certs for the student body
and surrounding commu-
nities. They express
themselves beautifully in
this rru nner so they just
Dance, Oance, Dance.
Members of the Company and Ensemble at the "old south" fair.
Aerobics has become a popular pas-
time for both males and females at
Saint Leo. The class meets daily and
besides benefitting from exercises, stu-
dents benefit from the social life cre-
ated. Even though aerobics can be a bit
strenuous, it is enjoyed by many stu-
"JUST BEAT IT
Jane Stoll, Maggie Gaspard
Taking a rest after a tough workout!
SELF DEFENSE is the main aim in learning Karate. It is a
very disciplined sport that requires much dedication and
constant practice. The Saint Leo Karate Club, besides
teaching, competes in tournaments around the state of
Florida. This year, the club was very successful in almost
every tournament, bringing home at least one trophy
Left: Rock Hudson, green belt, practicing a carta,
with instructor Andrew "Metric" Lyn looking
First Row: Rock Hudson, Andrew Lyn, Robert Sheehan, Vaughnda Hilton
Second Row: Camielle Urquhart, Mike Ludwig, Kevin Cunningham, Dave Crosby, Robert Giroux. Charles Dickinson,
PRE-LAW AND DEBATE SOCIETY
In providing the college community with active debates
and valuable information pertaining to law and the le-
gal system, this society allows its members access to
materials which help prepare them for a career in the
legal system. Discussions are usually of current issues
and problems facing our society as a whole.
Donna Gwynn, Secretary/Treasurer
of the Pre-Law and Debate Society
Front: Maryellen Burke, Eric Godet, Joanne Keyes, Donna Gwynn, Ann Partridge
Back: Dr. Reynolds, Justine Kerssmakers, Kathy Devlin, Kevin Bethel, Jennine Norman, Mary Ann DeMeo, Devon Corrigen, Rick Lutz
The Accounting Club was formed with an intent to
keep accounting majors alert in that particular
field. The club held tutoring sessions for account-
ing majors who needed help with their work.
Speakers were also invited in to keep students
informed about the world of accounting.
Left: Andrew Boone
Left: Patty Mariner
Left: Maria Lisa Palermo
Left: Kerry Glennon
KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS
The Pro-Life Rosary Walk
symbolizes the unity and
sacredness of human life
that is the heart and foun-
dation of human dignity.
This organization recog-
nizes this right. We will
continue to strive for
rights, freedom and jus-
tice of Catholic men and
the human race.
Above: Eric Myer
Right: William LaCombe
GONE FISH IN
Wed lebruar/ LI
Back Row: Jim Gillis, Dan Kelleher, Tony Mangone, Jamie Fleming, Jim Barlow, Jeff Sottrel, Tasos Papanicolaou, Jack Kelleher, Denny
Corrigan, Kevin White, Brian Cummings, Jim Sullivan
Front Row: Tony French, Ken Corgan, John Dickson, Jim Testa, Ken Taylor, Scott Strong, Dana Yoho, Tom Keeley, Steve Odierno, George
Gano, Shawn LaChapelle
"We've traveled many roads together."
"Sig Ep House"
"Laughing, joking, and drinking together!'
"We're growing stronger!"
Celebrating its third year as a national fraternity, the brothers of Sigma Phi Epsilon
are dedicated to the ideals of brotherhood and are continuously giving that extra
effort in their search for excellence. The Florida Lambda Chapter feels that it has
accomplished many things and is excited to meet the challenges that lie ahead.
"This 1983-1984 section of Sig Ep is dedicated to Dan Kelleher, Tim King, Jeff
Sottrel, and Dana Yoho — the graduating Founding Fathers. Through the years we
have seen many good times and have pulled through the bad times. You taught us
the meaning of brotherhood through your eyes and guidance and wisdom. You
brothers have planted the seed, and already we have taken on strong roots and
we're branching outward. We raise our Golden Goblets to you and wish you the
Florida Lambda Chapter
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Ray Palmer III
The Interfraternity Council is the governing body for all the local fraternities. Striving mainly
to keep unity among all fraternity brothers, the council has concentrated its efforts to
maintain a good social life and offer a keen level of competition in sporting activities. They
began working on this since the beginning of the school year and with great amount of
dedication hope to continue this in years to come.
Meaning "all Greek" and since all four sororities are all
greek, Panhellenic serves as a passageway for the
local sororities to unite their efforts in creating an
enriched and friendly atmosphere for each sister. It
overlooks the activities of each sorority and strives for
the betterment of each sorority, helping each sister
develop a meaningful understanding of sisterhood.
Front Row: John Kaddouri, Tom Lee, Joyce Doino, Kelly Hazinski, Jill Bordonaro, Emma Asher, Sarah Smith, Kathy Deurloo, Lisa Spaulding,
Middle Row: Dan Olson, George Levins, Harry Vail, Brian Burke, Mr. Todd, John Finnerty, John Jurgens, Doug French, Pat Wells
Back Row: Mark Duford, Dave Lasher, Ray Homan, Ray Palmer, Boone Ruffing, Phil Gervasi, Mike Reardon, Rob Mulrey, Frank Trilla, Mike
Trilla, Matt Hickey
"Brother Paul thanks for all the time and efforts. It
was great having you back."
"How are the little sisters?"
"You get to share the best dressed award."
"We'll all get by with a little help from our friends."
"Way to give blood and take a 'stand' afterwards."
"Welcome to a family away from home. It's great to
have you aboard."
"Let the blood flow!"
Continuing in the standards of excellence, Kappa Theta fraternity has strived for a
dramatic change and growth in their fraternity's outlook and definition. A charitable
service attitude was adopted and is visible on the campus and surrounding communi-
ties. With this attitude KO received the S.G.A. award for outstanding fraternity. A new
social aspect of fraternal brothers was adopted and a renewed sense of competition
was retained. The great pride in sportsmanship is too bold to be overlooked. The
brothers also adopted a grandmother and in that also found pride in service, rever-
ence and closeness of the fraternity.
■ ^^ E
Back: Teresa Rutty, Trish Mulkerin, Sherry Taylor, Donna Buscemi, Clarissa Barth
Middle: Heather Whitney, Theresa Daniels, Maggie Gaspard, Helene Colon, Cindy Litzow, Linda Scheper
Front: Sara Smith, Beth Maitland, Donna Montana, Terri Mchaels
"Isn't basketball over yet?"
"Are you going to miss Leo?"
"The food does not go in the punch.
"Last minute Lifesaver."
Psi Theta Epsilon began as a sorority in 1975 and is represented by a daisy which
symbolizes each petal as our own individuality, connected to a stigma — our group as a
whole. Service projects and social functions are our primary events and because the
sisters are so dedicated to that cause, the S.G.A. voted the sorority as outstanding for
the 1983-84 school year.
Front: Henry Pescella, Billy Wooters, John Strang, Eric McFee
Middle: Carmen Martucci, Pete Farley, Andy Phillips, Mike Tassinari
Back: Herman Rinaldi
"Vinnie Bear spreading a little 'Joy'"
"Alpha Sigma Chi #1 in your hearts."
"Pete, get a rap"
"Tooch', you grew that beard last night?'
THE CHI FLIES HIGH AFTER 20 YEARS . . .
Alpha Sigma Chi was founded in order to form a more perfect unit of Brotherhood, to
establish and provide aid to the development of their fellow brothers, to establish interior
and exterior justice, and to promote the knowledge of welfare in such a fraternal group.
The fraternity is primarily concerned with community service. This dedication was por-
trayed when they won Outstanding Fraternity on Campus for the past two years. Proud of
what they stand for, the brothers feel that awards are nice, but real enjoyment comes from
the fraternal spirit they engage in.
"The Brown Tide" is celebrating its 20th Anniversary as a fraternity and they are destined
to uphold the tradition of brotherhood. Mr. Edmund LaChance, Dean of Educational Ser-
vices, serves as moderator for the proud brothers who believe an organization gets out of
the community as much as they put into it. Hopefully, the individual strength of each
brother will keep the foundations of Alpha Sigma Chi, the "Brown Tide", strong for many
years to come.
Back: Paige Christie, Kerry McNulty, Patty Murphy, Julie Tobey, Linda Provencher, Leah Saker
Middle: Kim Homan, Carmen Van den Hombergh, Gayla McLaughlin, Lisa Rudolph, Dawn Heyes, Maria Viola, Laura DeLuca
Front: Joyce Caggiano, Katy Beyer, Robin Jordan, Angie Kramer, Bonnie Matthews
"Where's the beef?"
"Happy but snappy"
"Ain't no mountain high enough because sisterhood
always means forever!!!"
Founded in 1964, this sorority serves to promote the Christian ideals of Saint Leo
College and to develop a well-rounded group of young women as future leaders.
In striving for excellence among its counterparts, Delta Phi Delta's objectives are
to maintain high academic standards, promote social functions and service
projects and to spread the ideals of Christianity. Their motto, "Sharing and
always caring", promotes these objectives and their extensive involvement in
campus activities allows for such ideals.
The brothers of Sigma Lambda enjoying an afternoon football game.
"Frat football champs . . . Almost!"
"When you lose you win"
"The Mighty Midget"
"And remember it comes from the spleen
Based on the values of service, academics, religion, athletics and the pursuit of
a good social life, the Sigma Lambda Fraternity was founded with such a
foundation. The fraternity offers countless opportunities for leadership exper-
ience. The fraternity is very involved with the college community and finds
meaning in whatever project it undertakes.
Pledging is the time for self-assurance and dedication to the ideals of a leader.
It is also a time of self-evaluation.
Sigma Lambda believes a good athletic program strengthens its brothers and
instills a spirit of teamwork and loyalty. It is in this brotherhood that there is no
physical bounds. These feelings and close associations are achieved through
mutual objectives and common ideals. The fraternity makes a dedicated effort
to foster scholarship among its brothers by providing an atmosphere and
incentive for serious study.
Back Row: Tracy Daoud, Deneen Crandell, Tammy Brennan, Mary Noa, Cheryl Girardi, Maureen Reed, Joanna Apfl, Laurie Zakaib
Front Row: John Dickson, Donna Lavery, Regina Fitzgerald, Kim Eastman, Patty Mariner, Jean Mcintosh, Ray Palmer
"Someday we want to party with you!"
"Aren't you hungry?"
"Who needs a sound system?"
"People's Express . . . bound for Leoland'
"You're always in our hearts"
"United we stand, we'll never fall!"
Alpha Sigma is a group of sisters joined together to promote the purpose of their
organization; aid in development of leadership, citizenship, and moral character and
offering a sense of belonging to the sisters. The sisters are very dedicated to their
ideals and are continuously striving for excellence in whatever they do. Alpha Sigma
prides itself on past accomplishments and hopes to continue to strive for high levels of
achievement on campus and in the neighboring communities.
Front: Kevin Murphy, Gerry Morin, Ray McGrath, J. P. Conellen, Joe Dasti, Paul Adams
Middle: Lou Trottier, Laus, Robert Howarth, William Friel, Jamie Powers, John Biever, Tom Stineman, Dave Mercadante, Bob Murnane, Jay
Nash, Steve Fitzpatrick
Back: Dean Skeels, Tom Lavery, Kenny Reiger, Mark Dumblowski, Dan Ready, Al Winnser, Mike DeFloria, Joe Masterson
"Learn how to throw a punch!"
"Our very own Boy Scout."
"Luke, Beta's oldest brother?"
"TRIPLE THREAT — Joe, James, Doc."
"It's a jungle out there!"
"Run out of gas lately?"
"We're proud to be the frat that's known as Sig-
Back: Colleen Clifford, Susi Loyzelle, Staci Mann, Mary Ann Pieplow, Betsy Taylor, Muffy Pecau, Anne LeBlanc, Danielle Taylor, Marilyn
Middle: Ann-Marie Gall, Lori Rone, Lolo Pasquini, Susan Knast, Mare Sturgill, Susi Schott, Jeannie Campesi, Kelly Hazinski, Janice Ciambrello
Front: Priscilla Gostkowski, Gretchen Otis, Loren Hocking, Elizabeth Gordon, Joyce Doino
"A nice day for a white wedding day"
"A Michael Jackson do"
"What were you reaching for?"
"The Invisible Greek Week player"
"Since when are there library books at the bar?"
"Waz-up with those fish"
"Phi Tau is making a come-back!"
"Thou my friend 'til the end" has been the motto of Phi Tau Omega since the
beginning of its founding days in 1969. The sisters try to help each other develop
attributes characteristic to Christian women so that through scholarship, unity, and
willingness to serve we may benefit each other as well as Saint Leo College and its
A few of the KA guys are enjoying the Greek Week events.
"Oh, no! Belushi is back again!"
"KA, the frat with heart"
"Gentlemen to the end"
"WE ARE THE BEST AND YOU GOTTA BE HAPPY
"We've got style"
"Another awesome year"
Kappa Alpha Sigma fraternity was founded by a group of high-minded young men who
wished to foster the ideals of the Southern Gentleman. Its goals were to instill in its
members the characteristics of chivalry and noble obligation associated with the South.
The fraternity is a traditional organization that takes pride in keeping its traditions alive.
Their motto, "Caritas et Varitas" means High Character and Truth. The fraternity is very
involved in campus activities and the brothers depicted the Greek meaning of Kappa
Alpha Sigma — Gallant, dedicated Confederates.
GREEKS: Mingling, f
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Squirrels are seen almost everywhere
around the campus
Students enjoying a meal at the lake.
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Lee Thorn, is
Leonai d I aui ianne
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Vanden Hombergh Carmen
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THE GOOD TIMES
NEW STUDENTS AND LATE ADDITIONS
tr f*m: -if
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Delia Ratta Tom
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McBurney Mary Beth
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and have a good time.
art shows/ lectures
the old south fair
the 25th anniversary events
college shows/dance concerts
Koury "Nick" Akras
Saint Augustine, FL
San Nicolas, Netherlands,
Charles "Chuck" Barbour
Dade City, FL
New Port Richey, FL
Mary "Angie" Blevins
Carolina, Puerto Rico
AA. Liberal Arts
New Port Richey, FL
Seat Pleasant, MD
Old Lume, CT
Pembroke Pines, FL
Franklin Park, IL
Sieds "Han" Deelstra
James "Ricky" Dale
Joseph "Joey" DeFranco
Staten Island, NY
Fort Lauderdale, FL
Michelle "Shelley" Dodds
Mary Ann DeMeo
Pre-Law/ History/ Political
Saint John's, Antigua
Magdaline "Maggie" Gaspard
Steven "Steve" Genovese
Philip "Phil" Gervasi
Anastasia "Stasi" Konash
Coral Springs, FL
Joseph "Joe" Larson
William "Billy" LaCombe
Hilton Head, SC
History/ Religious Studies
Thomas "Tom" Lavery
Pears Island, ME
Stephen "Steve" Locklin
Sandra "Sandy" Luihn
Anna Maria, FL
Sue "Susi" Loyzelle
Pembroke Pines, FL
Andrew "Metric" Lyn
Saint John's, Antigua, West
Geraldine "Gerry" Madine
Lincoln Park, NJ
Daniel "Dan" Maguire
Donald "Mac" MacDonald
Saint Louis, MO
Christopher "Chris" Maggio
Bethel Park, PA
Joanne "Jo" McCray
Fairview Park, OH
Christine "Christy" McDade
Bradley "Brad" McDonald
Saint Elizabeth, Jamaica,
Jean "Jeannie" Mcintosh
Key West, FL
Gary "Doc" McLaughlin
Rafael "Gino" Montagno
Goose Creek, SC
New Canaan, CT
John "Mully" Mulligan
Anthony "Mario" Renzi
Matthew "Matt" Reubens
Saint Petersburg, FL
Irene "Renee" Rodden
Amy Dion Repine
Summerland Key, FL
Pamela "Pam" Schuessler
Gerard "Jerry" Smith
Crystal River. FL
Saint George's. Bermuda
Mary ■'Mare" Sturgill
Kenneth "Ken" Sweet
Fort Myers, FL
Julie "Tobe" Tobey
North Port, FL
Dade City, FL
Catherine "Cathy" Utnik
Key West, FL
Grand Cayman, British West
■Sandra "Sandy" Turnquest
; '; '• (Nassau, Bahamas
,':ij . Accounting
Melinda "Mel" Wallace
The Farewell Dance —
The last time to be with
family and friends as a
Saint Leo College Stu-
dent. We say good-bye
to Saint Leo through
CLASS OF 1984
£ ji ^^A.*j%
Below Left: Reverend Theo-
dore Hesburgh, C.S.C. deliv-
ers the Commencement Ad-
Below: Reverend J. Dennis
Murphy, O.S.B. Director of
Admissions. Saint Leo
College Doctor of Laws,
Clara Olson Award, Highest Cumulative G.P.A.
John I. Leonard Excellence Award
Abbot Marion Bowman Activities Award
AWARDS AND R.O.T.C.
CLASS OF 1984
ASSOCIATE OF ARTS
James M. Barlow
Jenny Elise Borger
Laurie Allison Bowditch
Katy Catherine Brehmer
Leslie A. Buchholtz
Laura Ann Burkard
Althea Maricia Byam
Audrey Cleo Cate
James Edward Davis
Edwin F. Dunaway
Robert John Goodwin
Charles L. Havre
Michael Thomas Johannes
Angela Marie Kraemer
Carla Maria LaGrassa
Hortencia S. Manzano
Joann Mary Meier
Mary Ann Meyer
t.uz Karime Muvdi
Robert Terry Muvdi
Suzanne Marie McAvoy
Christine Marie McDade
Wilbur Nolan McLeod
Ann C. Partridge
Sandra Ann Schoren
Sarah Sue Smith
Virginia Eileen Stephens
James Anthony Testa
BACHELOR OF ARTS
Koury Nicola Akras
Robert C. Alston
Gary Norman Arrindell
Jo Ann Bambrey
Charles Francis Barbour, Jr.
Joseph F. Barresi
Kim Lauretta Barry
Gary Theodore Bergsma
Francis Garard Bichl
Mary Angela Blevins
Bonnie Jean Bocchino
Michael N. Bolyard
Andrew Gardner Boone
Michelle Ethlyn Braynen
Tammy Lisa Brennan
Shane Opal Brennen
Phyllis M. Brooks
Carlos Bernea Brown
Donna Maria Buscemi
Joyce Marie Caggiano
Hugh Patrick Callahan
Kay Annette Capparelli
Carey James Carlson
Patricia Eileen Carol
Vincent Carta, Jr.
James S. Casteel, Jr.
Laura Lee Chmielewski
Janice C. Ciambriello
Linda Marie Clark
Frederick William Colby
Christina Maria Conte
James Bernard Corsi
Dawn Doremus Costa
Geraldine Laviana Craig
Deneen Mary Crandall
Gloria Maria Croes
Kevin David Cunningham
Donna Marie Cusumano
James Richard Dale
Mark Steven Danhoff
Sieds Johan Deelstra
Joseph Francis DeFranco
Michael Anthony deJongh
Mary Ann Elizabeth DeMeo
Michelle Genevieve Dodds
Joyce Suzanne Doino
Mary Anthony Dombkowski
Felecia Romano Douglas
Dwayna Haroldine Dupigney
Mary Ann Dybeck
Oona Louisa Edwards
Sheari Veronica Elliott
Leigh Lori Enbelhorn
William Ricardo Estrella
Everette Duane Wakefield Evans
Robert Mark Faleska
Delton Livingston Farquharson
Michelle Marie Fay
Catherine Lee Feeney
Nancy Elizabeth Feys
Kathleen M. Fisher
Mary Ellen Floyd
Michael F. Foster
Joan Maura Fox
Mark Anthony Fox
Nicholas Thomas Fox
Brenda Kay French
Douglas Timothy French
Alice Ann Furney
Magdaline Francois Gaspard
Christine Ann Gerardi
Gigi Nyoka Gibbs-Archer
James Joseph Gillis, Jr.
Cheryl Ann Girardi
Joseph Giuffre, II
Thomas Joseph Gordon
Charmaine Daphne Gore
Thomas L. Grooms, III
Paulette Claire Dianne Guy
Ellen Lori Haines
Anna Maria Harrison
Natalie Marie Harrison
Robin Teresa Hartline
Diane Mary Hayden
Margaret Vanessa Heath
Dean Rudolf Avory Henriques
David Michael Hudson
Thomas Michael Hughes, Jr.
Teresa Diane Huskey
Paula Marie Ippolito
Willie Lee Jenkins, Jr.
Paul John Jodoin
Lee Roy Johnson
Robin Ann Jordan
Daniel George Kelleher
Diane Elizabeth Kelleher
Ralph Douglas Kennedy
Irene Rose Kinane
Helen Patricia King
Timothy Raymond King
Anastasia M. Konash
William David Lacombe
Lisa Ann Langan
Joseph Lars Larson
Thomas Daniel Lavery
Ruth Elaine Lawrence
Charie Lynne Leonard
Charles Leonard, III
M. Blake Leonard
Karen Sue Lochmandy
Stephen Howard Locklin
Sue Ellen Loyzelle
Sandra Jane Luihn
Andrew Karl Thomas Lyn
Donald Charles MacDonald
Geraldine Marie Madine
Christopher Stephen Maggio, Jr.
Daniel Anthony Maguire
Carmen Anthony Martucci
Enid Irene Marvel
Michael Christopher Meserole
Joseph Anthony Molloy
Ratael Cornello Montagno
John Richard Mulcahy
John Edward Mulligan
William Walsh Mulvey, Jr.
Kevin Patrick Murphy
Laureen Anne Myers
Daniel Philip McBath
Ellen Marie McCarthy
Nancy Lee McClain
Joanne Marie McCray
Carla Christina McDermott
Bradley Eugene McDonald
Jean Marie Mcintosh
Cheryl Rosemarie McKnight
Gayla Ann McLaughlin
Andrew James McNally
John Francis McQuilken
Pauline Phyllis Newman
Patricia C. Nix
Thomas Allen Nothstein, Jr.
Eugene E. Obenreder
Sean Michael O'Connor
John Henry Owoc
Sherry A. Palamara
Raymond Arthur Palmer, III
Orlando Emilio Panico
Natalie A. Partington
Elizabeth Ann Pasha
Dawn Marie Pasqualotto
Ruth Anne Paul
Vivienne E. Pecau
Edward Joseph Peguillan, Jr.
Stephanie Dawn Phillips
Alexis Katherine Piliere
Sister Joan Teresa Pote, Q.S.B.
Michael John Power
Albert Joseph Ragge
Gerald Francis Ragusin, Jr.
Nancy Ruth Raiola
Daniel Joseph Ready
Marilyn Marie Remler
Anthony George Renzi
Amy Dion Repine
Matthew John Reubens
Kenneth James Rieger
Maura Ann Ringlieb
Irene Mary Catherine Rodden
Gina Louise Rolle
Lori Jane Rone
Carol Lynn Savarino
Paul Schaill, III
Jan Marie Schroeder
Pamela Bernadette Schuessler
John Marshall Sheridan
Francis Aline Simon
Gerard William Smith
Paula Marie Smith
Sidney Witfield Smith
Jeffrey Scott Sottrel
Ann Lyman Stettens
Mary Elizabeth Sturgill
Sarah Elizabeth Summerlin
Mark Barlow Surtel
D. Laurayne D. Sushko
Kenneth Alan Sweet
Gary Lynn Taber
Danielle Ann Taylor
Sheri Janet Taylor
Fabian Barnabas Thurston
Julie Ann Tobey
Frank Andrew Trilla
Sandra Lolita Turnquest
Catherine F. Utnik
Moody W. Walls
Melinda Lee Wallace
Evelyn Louis Watler
Judith Ann Watler
Carson E. Weeks
Patricia Eileen Wilcox
Joan L. Williams
Amy Elizabeth Wilson
Joseph Albert Winsser
Rosalena Ester Wong
Danny R Wood
William Harrington Woofers
Quincy David Wylupek
Robert Yates. Jr.
John L. Yoder
Dana Matias Yoho
Eckledge Young, Jr.
Laura Anne Zakaib
Cassandra Ann Zbylut
CLASS OF 1984 f\
THE WAY WE WERE
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As I work on the closing page for the 1983-84 Golden
Legend, all the wonderful moments, late nights and
hard work unfold like a picture that brings back a
thousand memories. Many times I wondered what
went wrong? Why all the confusion? Why all the panic-
filled deadlines? Yet, through it all I've overcome.
This year's edition is special and I would like first to
extend thanks to my staff for a productive year. It
included Greg Kent — layout editor, Sandy Zbylut —
copy editor, Jami McLaughlin, Bonnie Matthews —
photographers, Shane Brennen, Mary Kay Schrader,
Nicholas Fox, Wayde Cartwright, Edward Saint-Ivan,
Maria Viola, Becky Calvert, Edna DeAquila, Mimi Han-
ley, and Sheari Elliott. Together we created a master-
piece. You all worked hard and deserve all the praises.
Everyone has been slack but who can expect other-
wise? We are all humans.
Second, I would like to thank Mr. Powers and Public
Affairs. Without them I don't think this edition would
have been possible. I would especially like to re-men-
tion Sandy Zbylut for her endless hours and support
and Shane Brennen for her continuous encourage-
ment. Thanks to Jamie Fleming for completing the
Greek section; John Kaddouri for his pictures; Paul
Bermel for all the sports information; Lori Gibbs for
her special efforts; Kathy Britton, Dr. Ackerman, Fa-
ther Henry, and Sister Jerome for their help; Kevin
Bethel for his interest; Seppie Allan for all the trouble
I've caused her and the information she provided; Dan
McGuire for his encouragements; Mrs. Ruffing for her
support; Lendrex Ross for his art contribution; Dr.
Eileen Stenzel for her support and encouragement;
Jerry Gladstein, our Josten's representative; and the
entire student body.
Finally, special thanks and more to Ms. Libby Tesar
for her encouraging remarks, beliefs, understanding
support, and countless hours of work towards the
yearbook and myself. As our advisor, she was very
inspiring and showed me that success comes with
work (lots of it). Also, thanks to Brother Bernard,
O.S.B., for his pictures that portray the "historic"
Saint Leo College. After all that I've done, he still talks
to me. Special thanks is also extended to my friends
for their support and understanding; the administra-
tion for adorning me with the privilege to edit this
year's edition; and my parents for all their love. Where
would I be without them?
As I end this special note, my eyes become filled with
tears knowing that it's time to say good-bye. I hope
that the memories this 25th Anniversary edition con-
tains will be a part of you and that this year will be
cherished forever. To the Seniors and next year's
staff, good luck; to everyone — THIS ONE'S FOR YOU!
Thank God I did it.
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